Two colleagues on a team are debating with each other over whether to use a certain type of database in a current project. One team member insists that a certain query can be performed more quickly if data were stored in a NoSQL repository. Another disagrees. After being tired from not being able to convince each other, one member asks the other: "What would it take for you to change your mind?" The other responds, "You would have to show that the average time over 100,000 queries is faster than x amount." A mother and daughter are arguing over whether the husband/father had an affair. The mother is financially dependent on the husband and who has been the victim of her husband's other past affairs. She fears that [...]
I am doing research for a paper. Maybe someone who looks here knows the answer. There have been people in universities and seminaries who were more or less appointed chairs of apologetics. But those positions, I think, were subsumed under the theology or philosophy departments. When was the first apologetics program created, which provided students its own unique degree? My guess is that this is a late 20th century creation, even though there were apologetics related courses prior to that. But these are all hunches. Does anyone here know and have the evidence to back it up?